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parliament to pass a new law that would give him the ability to wind down one of the troubled banks in this country. this is a signal of the solution that they're finally going to try to seek in terms of getting out of this crisis. right now, he doesn't have the authority to shut down one of the banks, which is pretty odd. most countries, the central bank does have the authority to shut down banks. they need that law passed so they can begin the process. that would be one of the conditions it would have to meet in order to get the bailout from the imf, the european union, and the ecb to prevent the financial collapse of the country on tuesday, when they try to reopen the banks. >> in terms of that one bank, what would be the ripple effects of closing down that one bank? >> reporter: well, it would save them a lot of money, because they don't have to recapitalize it, right? that's why the european union would laike it, because it woul reduce the bailout cost needs. at the same time, you can assume that a lot of employees are going to lose their jobs. there are about 2,000 people who
is the rule of law being brought into question. can rules about depository insurance change over the course of a weekend? i think the size of cyprus right now, what it represents directly is not a threat. we're assessing. but if this is contained in some broader bailout oriented scheme, i think it could be something weathered by the markets. that said, the rule of law being brought into question is not a good thing. >> steve sacks, are you seeing a reaction in some of the european etfs out there? or are you seeing the same kind of money mentality going into exchange traded funds? what are you seeing out there? >> maria, it's really the same reaction we're seeing in broader equities today. you know, basically an overreaction. you know, we saw higher volumes in volatility spike on the open this morning with that gap lower. we've seen volumes in money flows just sort of steady out throughout the course of the day. obviously a lot of talk this morning on wall street about, you know, what happened over the weekend, you know, with cyprus. at the end of the day i think the market pretty quickly di
that we see going on between what happened in the sarbanes-oxley law. when it was passed, we saw a lot of merger and acquisition activity that took place. a lot of companies basically copitch lating because they couldn't cover the cost. we've got two major pieces of legislation that are taking place right now in the dodd/frank bill, in the financial sector, and in obama care, and in the health care sector. i think you're going to see some of the same things happening. you're going to see a lot of merger and acquisition activity. i like manhattan partners here. >> who gets hardest hit, as a result of obama care and dodd/frank? where are the areas of this market that you want to avoid, given this higher regulatory environment? >> when you see the passage of the sarbanes, you saw a lot of the smaller companies. they merged the together because they needed to get the economies of scale to cover the cost of all that regulation. i think you're going to see some of the same things happening -- >> smaller and mid-cap -- >> exactly. >> rick santelli, we did not forget about you, i assure you. w
of economic projections has kind of a, seems like an oakens law dilemma there. they have reduced the projected rate of unemployment, at the same time, lowered the growth forecast. so how do you square those two? how do you get sustained improvement in the labor market if the economy is going to slow down? >> well, if, in fact, that happens, it's an issue, obviously. there's been some disconnect, at least in the short run, between unemployment rate changes and growth during this recovery, and there have been periods, at least, where unemployment has fallen relatively quickly, even though growth has been more limited. so we're just going to have to monitor developments in the economy and see what happens. you're right that we're not forecasting extraordinarily strong growth, but it is also true, as i think you noted, that our projections for unemployment in the fourth quarter are noticeably lower than they were in september when we first announced this asset purchase program. so there has been some improvement in the outlook, as measured by that metric. but you're right, you know, we do need to
business dream a reality. at legalzoom.com we put the law on your side. zap technology. departure. hertz gold plus rewards also offers ereturn-- our fastest way to return your car. just note your mileage and zap ! you're outta there ! we'll e-mail your receipt in a flash, too. it's just another way you'll be traveling at the speed of hertz. and his new boss told him two things -- cook what you love, and save your money. joe doesn't know it yet, but he'll work his way up from busser to waiter to chef before opening a restaurant specializing in fish and game from the great northwest. he'll start investing early, he'll find some good people to help guide him, and he'll set money aside from his first day of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> welcome back. inside the five minute mark here. let's review. >> yep. >> headline risk is what they call it. looked like we were off to the races first thing this morning. dow was in all-time high territory. s&p was this close. then the dutch finance minister came out and said, you know that bail
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5